Missouri

Missouri

State of the United States of America

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Paige Minemyer
August 5, 2020
FierceHealthcare
Missouri became the latest state to OK a Medicaid expansion through a ballot measure, winning the approval of 53.2% of voters.
BY SETH BORENSTEIN, AP Science Writer
July 20, 2020
Houston Chronicle
Rich Americans produce nearly 25% more heat-trapping gases than poorer people at home, according to a comprehensive study of U.S. residential carbon footprints. Scientists studied 93 million housing units in the nation to analyze how much greenhouse gases are being spewed in different locations and by income, according to a study published Monday in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. Residential carbon emissions comprise close to one-fifth of global warming gases emitted by the burning of coal, oil and natural gas. Using federal definitions of income level, the study found that energy use by the average higher income person's home puts out 6,482 pounds of greenhouse gases a year. For a person in the lower income level, the amount is 5,225 pounds, the study calculated. "The numbers don't lie. They show that (with) people who are wealthier generally, there's a tendency for their houses to be bigger and their greenhouse gas emissions tend to be higher," said study lead author Benjamin Goldstein, an environmental scientist at the University of Michigan. "There seems to be a small group of people that are inflicting most of the damage to be honest." In Beverly Hills, the average person puts four times as much heat-trapping gases into the air as someone living in South Central Los Angeles, where incomes are only a small fraction as much. Similarly, in Massachusetts, the average person in wealthy Sudbury spews 9,700 pounds of greenhouse gases into the air each year, while the average person in the much poorer Dorchester neighborhood in Boston puts out 2,227 pounds a year. "That is the key message about emissions patterns," said University of California San Diego climate policy professor David Victor, who wasn't part of the study. "I think it raises fundamental justice questions in a...
Our Foreign Staff
July 21, 2020
The Telegraph
Mark and Patricia McCloskey insisted they were threatened by the protesters outside their $1m home in Missouri
Heather Murphy
June 13, 2020
www.nytimes.com
Two sisters in Missouri were among the first to have an unproven coronavirus vaccine injected in their bodies. If it makes it to market, it would also be the first DNA vaccine for any disease.
Tim McLaughlin
June 2, 2020
IN
The residents of New Madrid County cheered in 2018 when a bankrupt aluminum smelter that rises over the Missouri region's vast farm fields restarted operations and hiring, thanks to aluminum tariffs levied in President Donald Trump's trade war.
May 28, 2020
Geekologie
This is a video of artist Ed Khan's 'Wind Wall', a kinetic art installation covering the exterior walls of a parking garage in Clayton, Missouri. As the wind blows it moves the wall's individual metal flaps, revealing the wind's...
May 19, 2020
WebWire
NPR announced today it has received a $4.7 million grant from philanthropists Eric and Wendy Schmidt to the Collaborative Journalism Network to create two new regional newsrooms--one in California and a Midwest hub connecting Member stations in Missouri, Kansas, Iowa and Nebraska--that will increase local coverage across the states, especially in underserved communities, and will expand investigative reporting capacity. These two new regional newsrooms will enable public radio stations...
Associated Press
April 22, 2020
The Telegraph
The state of Missouri filed a lawsuit on Tuesday against the Chinese government over the coronavirus, alleging that nation's officials are to blame for the global pandemic.
Emily DeCiccio
April 2, 2020
Fox News
People across the country were outraged by images of Spring Breakers partying on Florida beaches amid growing concern over the coronavirus pandemic. University of Missouri professor Carolyn Orbann said there might be more to the college students' actions than being purely inconsiderate and explained their actions in the context of cultural behaviors and history.
Louis Casiano
March 24, 2020
Fox News
Animals get lonely too. A Missouri zoo is asking the public to pen letters to its animals during a closure amid the coronavirus pandemic.
AP/PTI
March 11, 2020
@bsindia
Both men were focused intensely on Michigan
Greg Kumparak
March 9, 2020
TechCrunch
When Zapier was founded in 2011, it was a side project for three friends from Missouri who wanted to make it easier to connect any one web app to another. Nine years, millions of users and around 300 employees later, it's one of the most highly valued companies to ever go through Y Combinator -- [...]
March 4, 2020
WebWire
The latest addition to the MGallery Hotel Collection opened on February 4 in downtown Chicago. The 297-room boutique hotel, which is combined with a renowned multi-venue art museum, brings a jolt of contemporary culture to Chicago's River North neighborhood., , , , "We are thrilled to see the doors of this hotel open in such an established arts community as Chicago," says Craig Greenberg, President & CEO of 21c Museum Hotels. "The hotel is ideally located just blocks from renowned arts institu...
The Associated Press
February 17, 2020
CTVNews
A jury on Saturday awarded $265 million in punitive damages to a southeastern Missouri peach farmer who argued that weedkiller dicamba that had drifted onto his orchards from other farms had severely damaged his trees -- an award that could bode well for other farmers suing the chemical's makers.
Associated Press
February 16, 2020
Boston Herald
A jury this weekend awarded $265 million in punitive damages to a southeastern Missouri peach farmer who argued that weedkiller dicamba that had drifted onto his orchards from other farms had severely damaged his trees -- an award that could bode well for other farmers suing the chemical's makers.
By Stacy Liberatore For Dailymail.com
January 28, 2020
Mail Online
Students at the University of Missouri are now required to download the app Spotter, which uses sensors and WiFi to track when they enter or leave a classroom, but claims not to follow them on campus.
January 20, 2020
The Indian Express
A police spokesman said responding officers found "a chaotic scene" and had to call in help from around the city.
January 13, 2020
Geekologie
Because people can't get enough alcoholic seltzer, several bars across the country (including but by no means limited to Hugo's Taproom Greensburg, Pennsylvania, Jack's American Pub and Milwaukee Brat House, both in Milwaukee, and El Hefe in Scottsdale, Arizona)...
Dan Goodin
December 19, 2019
Ars Technica
UK man who fought extradition for almost a year is finally on US soil.
Genevieve Scarano
November 13, 2019
Geek.com
An abandoned puppy with a second tail on its forehead was rescued this week in Missouri. Mac's Mission, a Missouri-based rescue service, found the fur baby in the streets of Jackson, Mo., with ...
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